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JJv C. M. STONE & Co. St. Julintoiiry, Vt.Friday, July7, 1865. OJ3 PBINTING. We have lately adilcd a nwnber offonts of neic type to our office. and tce are now better than ever prepared to do all kindsof jobprint ing. such as Wedding, Address and Business Cards, Lirculars, Bill Ileads, Blanks, He ceipts, Tax, bUls, Auction bills, etc., etc. G. M. STONE & CO. UXIOIV 8TATE TICItET. KI.KCIIO.N, TUESDAY, SEITEMBER P, 1SW. For Govcrnor, PA.UL DII.MNGIIAM of Waterbury. For Lt. Govcrnor, A. B. GARDNER ol Bennington. For Trcasurer, JOIIX II. PAGE of Rutland. Essex Coiinty Conveution. The Fr( emen of tbc Coiinty of Enez who support the uiimini.-'aution of Amlrev Johnson and would aid lu re istiiWisliiiig tln; Ft dcr.'U Oovennneut over all the Statea niul Territoi if3 of the I'nited StattM upon the cnduring bwis of universHl frcrdom, are horotiy rcquented to meet In miisa coiiTontion, ui the Court llouse, in GUILDHALL, ON WEDNESDAY, TIIK l'2ra DAY OF JULY nexf, at 11 o'clock a. xi.. to noiuiiiate candidatc for county of flccw for tlio tiiiuini; yc nr. 3t ESSEX COUNTY COMMITTEE. State Politics. AVe rive the resolutions of both our state convcntions, in this paper. Our r.e:iders can compare them, as they will notice one able paper has done already. In the Ivepublican eonvention lield at ISIonlpelier, Mr. Dillingham was nominat ed lbi- governor, as every body supposed lie would be. Mr. Gardner had also ap peared as perhaps the most prominent raan for the lieutcnaney. We uuderstand that Mr. G. was urgcd by the people who don't believe that the railroads of the state should manage its political atfairs. It is known to all that this has been the tendency of the tiuies for a few years baek, and against this monopoly we trust Mr. Gardner will steadfastly set his face and use his influence. Mr. John li. Pajze had priven out that he did not wUh to longer be treasurer, and we presume he did not ; but some fclt as tliough he raust retain the office one year more, till the war matters werc all pcttled up, at least. "We presume this feeling was auginented by the fact that some names had been mentioncd in connec tion with the ollicc that the people werc afraid of. So we havcon ourticket, Diluxgham, Gakdxeh, Tage-, strong, good men and true. With them we feel that the inter ests of the state will be well cared for. The New8. We go to press the wrong time in thc week to givc much news, no daily papers liaving been printed sincc Tuesday morn ing, and many wecklies being suspendcd altoyjethcr. ...Thc wcathcr thc Fourth was glorious in this section neithcr cold nor hot, but just right a very fortunate circumstance for thc multitude who cele brated. . . .President Johnson' s health crc ates some iears ; hc having been bored nearly to death by ollice seekers and dele gations with gratuilous advice. Had hc been well he would have attended thc cel ebration at Gcttysburg thc 4th.... The trial of the conspirators at W. is closed and the linding of thc court is before thc President for revision and approval. On account of his indisposition it may be some time before the verdict ivill be made public. It is "said" that the verdict is guilty. . . .Thc rumor that Gen. Lee had been arrested and was to be tried for trea son was doubtlcr-s entirely erroneous, for by thc terms of his surrendcr wc do not see how thc government can molest him so long as he shall obcy the laws of the U. S. Lee and his wholc army are "Scott free " so long as they behave theraselves, made so by thc articles of sur render. . . . Jeff. Davis is fleshing up since he has gone into the cool casemates at Portress Monroe. An immense load fcll ofl'his shoulders when the Confederacy went up. . . .Gov. Magotlin of Kentucky, recommends to his state to adopt the pro poscd amendment to tlie constitution abol ishing slavery, and to adapt themselves at once to the order of things the war has es- tablished. Vt. Soldikks Cojiing IIoiiE. The Vt. soldiers are now returning every day. The 10th regiment, 337 officers and men, reached Burlington, Tuesday. We notice that Co. A, recruited here by Capt. Frost, is reduced to 28 men, the smallest compa ny m the regiment. The losses in the regiment have been 722, and the 10th has not seen as severe service as many of the older ones, although it did gallantly and saw hard fighting at Cold Harbor, the Monococy, Cedar Creck and at Peters burg. The 11th regiment reached Burlington on Thursday afternoon, and the 6th at an early hour Friday morning. Both were warmly welcomed and received the hospitalities of the Burlingtonians. The men were furloughed until Wednesday, when they were to receive their pay. Expensive. By a stateraent in the Lancaster liepublican it appears that it cost the pretty little sum of $1,093.57 to arrest, cominit and try the notorious Wm. H. Crawford who was arrested as a de serter at Northumberland, and who made a murderous assault upon sheriff Colby and his attendanls, soine time last sum mer. Ciiuel Affaik. Some heartless vil lain undertook to drive the horse " Lyon'' from Boston to Portland (110 miles) be tween sunrise and sunset one day last week. The horse fell dead six miles from Portland. The horse was a splendid ani mal, and his cruel death receives universal condemnation. Any horse is too noble an animal to be abused by the sporting, gambling blacklegs who of late freciuent and manage our trotting parks and raee courses. Of this affair the Boston Jour nul aptly says : " It was an act which justly deserves public condemnation. No man wlio has a spark of genuine love or admiration for a horse would ever subject him to such a trial as this one was put to. It would be a righteous punisliment to take the parties who made the bet and the man who drove thc horse and harness them together and make them draw the wngon back to Bos ton. We know one person who .would like to hold the reins over them. They would have a chance to see what " time" they could make over some of the rough est places on the route. Vermont Beptiblican Convention. It is refreshing at this time to have such a voice of patriotism, public spirit and goodjudgment asthat emanating from the Kepublican State Convention of Ver mont. The circumstances under which it is uttered are not without difficulty and delicaey. Many thoughtful men havo feared that there would come such an iu ertia in the public mind after thc cxtraor dinary strain and activity of the last four years, that a season of dangerous indiffer ence to national questions would eusue, giving opportunity for the revival of bad iufluences and of factions which the coun try in its best estate would condemn. But the masses of the Green Mountain State give no support to such apprehensions. They realize that "eternal vigilance is the price of liberty," and that the hour of succe63 is often the hour of danjjer. llcnce their tone is bold and frank, while their opinions are as cxplicit as the occasion re- quires. As Hon. J. S. Morrill and other speak ers declared, and as thc resolutions avow. Vermont is in favor of universal sutrra:e. Having experienced thc rich bcneilts of that principle itself, it commends it to others, because a voluntary adoptiou of it by thc Southern Statcs now in process oi' re-organization will lmmcnsely enhanceits utility. But so tirmly eonvineed are the Bepublicans of Vermont that rlie substan tial application of this principle is so much a matter of indispensable justicc, ofwel fare to the States conccrned, and of safety to the nation at large, that, in case of its becoming necessary, they call upon Con gress to use all its constittitional owers to secure it. This is risrht. This is the ground wliicli will ultimately be takcn by the patriotic masses at the orth, unless it should be precluded by thc wisc aetion of the Southern States. At thc same time, thc Bepublicans of Vermont justly and heartilv endoi'se Presidcnt Jolinson, who has cleared thc way for thc roeon- struction of thc South, and will aid it by the whole power of his admimstration. The party in powcr must work toircthcr to this end, and devotion to principle, frankness and a conciliatory bearing should characterize its wholc coursc. Bolton Journul. Democratic Convention. EHSOI.UTIONS I'ASSEI). 1. Resolved, That wc have rcnewed conlidence in and veneration for Demo cratic principles. Because those princi ples were disrcgarded wc have been alllict ed with onc of the worst civil wars the world has ever known, dcstroying, proba bly, a half a million of our citizens in thc primc of lifc and thc vigor of health, and oppressing us and our postcrity with a na tional debt of more that four thousand millions of dollars, and the consequcnt taxation to provide for the same. And deploring these and other evils to the country which have come upon it in con- senuencc of a disrejrard of thc principles of the national democratic party, we here re new our devotion to that party and its principles, as the only basis of national lib erty and self-governmcnt, 2. Resolved, That arincd resistancc to the gencral government having ceascd in all the states and territories, civil law should immediately be restored, not only m the states which have been true to the general government, and which have been arbitrarily and unjustly deprived of it, but tliroughout the whole country. 3. Resolved, That this being the milita- ry condition of thc country, thc conti'ol of the several states, as they existed before the rebellion, should at once be given to the white citizens thereof, who have borne true allegiance to the general government, and those who will now take an oath to hereafter bear true-allegiance to the state and national governments. 4. Resolved, That believing, with the immortal Douglas, that the government otthis country was organized for, and should be controlled by, the white races therein, and that the good of all will best be promoted by confining the right of suff- rage to the white citizens thereof. we are unalterably opposed to eonfemng the right of suffrage upon the ignorant negroes of thc country. 5. Resolved, That we congratulate the men composing the democratic party for their patience and patriotism during the tcrrible crisis througli which the country has passed. They have donc their duty as good citizens, and no amount of party misrepresentation will prcvent the country and thc world from extolling a misrepre sented and oppressed party for those vir tu'es. 6. Resolved, That we call the attention of the citizens of the state to, and invoke their condemnation upon the law of the last legislature, excluding foreigners in- i habitants who own propcrty and have a f rfJin li listfrrll tlia lMrrlf vrxi'iTMV n ' this state in town and school-district mect ings. This right that class of inliabitants have exercised since the formation of the state ; and as a proper corrective to this unjust legislation, we hope they will all get naturalized and vote against their op pressors. 7. Resolved, That in the wise and con stitutional policy of President Johnson, to restorc all the states to their constitutional position reinvcstiirg them with rights and corresponding duties, and cementing anew the integrity of the government, we discem a most happy augurr that thc malignity, wliich strite and collision have engendered, may be utterly supplanted by thc fraternity which enabled our fathcrs to form thc constitution and create the Un ion ; and if, with Jacksonian firmness, he will maintain his policy against the plot ting of treason on thc one hand, and thc raving and ribaldry of fanaticism on the other, we tendcr to him our earncst and undividcd support. 8. Resolved, That our gratcful thanks are due and are hereby tendered to the gallant soldiers of the army, who, by their bravery and self-sacrificing labors in the iield have subdued thc rebellion, and there by have nobly vindicated the declaration ofthe immortal Jackson, "The Union SHALL I'.E I'HESEliVED." 0. Resolved, That we will unitedly sup port the nominations this day made. Vermont Democracy. Not much in a practical point of view is ever cxpected of the democratic party of Vermont. It is like the delegate of a territory in Congress, it can talk and that is about all it can do. But this very po sition isfavorable to freedom ofexpression for whatever may be said in convention, it can make no difference witli the result at the polls. Hence wc are as likely to get at the general drift of the democracy at a given time by the action of the party in Vermont, as in any other way. We all remembcr how it was two years ago. The convention at Montpelier rung with the most advanccd crics of copperheadism. It was charged that President Lincoln bc gan the war for the purposc of clevating the negro, that hc had only made progress in conquering the North, and that if even the South could be conquered, which was doubtful, "wc should need a standing ar my of 500.000 or a niillion of men to keep that country in order ! " Such proved to be the kcy-notc of the democratic party that ycar. It is with some intcrest, thercfore, that we now see thc democracy of Arermont coming up again and declaring that they " have rcnewed contidencc in, and vener ation for, democratic principles" us, we presume, they have heretoforc proclaimed them. They may not cxactly maintain still that it will requirc 500,000 or a mil lion of armcd irx to keep order in the ronqucred South, and they -eein to have forgottcn all about the divinc institution of slavery, but they yet cling to the great ' ditnocratio jirineiple" that ,a negro has no nghts which a white man isbound to rospeot." If they enn't keep him a lavt they are determined to exelude hiin from the ballot-box. and to makv his con dition at the South wholly dependent up on tlic mercies of the late rebels in arms. Thi they make the great central plank of their platlorm. They record themselves as " unalterably opposed to confcrring the rijrht of sutfrage upon thc ignorant negroes of the country." As to intelligcnt negroes they would probably deny that there are or can bc any such. This, probably, thcn, is to constitute the great principle of thc rcvived demo cratic party. It is true, conlidence in President .lohnson's reeonstruclion policy is cxprcsscd, but as there is an " if in that, it will probably amount to about as nmcli as President .lohnson's reliance upon thc democratic party of Vermont. No. persccution ofthe negro is their chief and most characteristic principle. Adopting this, they may well congratulate " the men composing the democratic party," South and North probably, "upon their patience and patriotism during the late tcrrible crisis," and may, doubtless, look forward to thc same sort of party success es which they have gained during thc last four years ! Boston Journul. How a liig Oil Bubble has Burat. Thc rnited Service Petrolcum and Mining company at New York has madea pretcnse of doing business on a capital of .500,000 and has pronused "big things" to whocver should invest in it. There have been a goodly mimber of invest ments, but not nearly as many "big things" in thc way of dividends as the anxious stockholders had anticipated. On Mon day Gcorge D. Kellogg of New York and some others made complaint against Wil liam D. Mann, thc vice president and general superintendcnt of thc company, and Daniel Stratton, Jr., onc of thc trus tees of thc compaivy, charging them with having obtained about 65,000 in sub scriptions and about $57,000 in cash on false pretenses in payment for shares whose value is only nominal and probably altotfcther worthless. Mann was arrested and committed for examination, and Strat ton, who is at the West, will be got hold of as soon as possiblc. Mann was formerly colonel of the 7th Michigan cavalry, resigned and went to the oil regions, got hold of some small lots of land, took Stratton as a partner, issued an attractive prospectus naming Maj. Gen. Hancock as president, and went to work. IIc bought an engine and sent out and pumpcd a few barrels of oil, but some of the stockholders who took a notion to go out and look after thc property they had invcsted in, found how the case stood and that they had been swindled. Henco this unpleasant development for Mcssrs. Mann & Stratton. They are proved to have received over $57,000 in cash, and to have expended only $11,265, of which $6000 was paid for engines and the re mainder for getting the stock into thc market. They probably received more moncy than the affidavits made by their accusors show, and arc certainly as pre cious a pair of scamps as ever tried to cheat a gulliblc public. Thc develop ments in this case will help to impress the beneficial necessity of caution on the part of those who invest in oil stocks. They have been locked up, in default of fifteen thousand dollars bail each. XTnion State Convention. For Besolutions see first page. v MR. MOItlULL's SPEECIL In response to hearty and continued calls from the Convention, Mr. Morrill took the stand. Premising that his re spected colleague in his interesting and eloquent remarks had, as it seenied to him, rather "skipped the hard places," and that if he spoke at all himself, he must speak upon thc vital topics of the day, he went on to say, that having triumphed in the war for the Uuion, we are now to see to it that we do not losc our victory after we have gained it, by allowing ourselves to be outgeneraled in statemanship or di plomacy. We must see to it that by no eraft or fraud the burden of Slavery is again fastened on us, or a load worso if possible, than slavery. Here in Vermont, wc believe in universal suffrasc, in true iraternity and equality of human rights for all before thc law. This equality of rights does not require that every onc shall vote. In Vermont, we deny the elective franchise to women, to minors, to unnat uralized foreigners. In other States the privilege is accorded to colored men in a qualified degree ; in othei-s black men are wholly excluded. And this is a question which properly belongs to the States to settle. President Johnson is trying to do right in this matter, and I accord to him my confidence. Hc is souuding his way like a careful mariner. If the measures he has tried do not succeed, he will try others. But thc final determination of this great question resls with Congress. We would not have a State constitution forced on any southern State, as Picrce endeavored to forcc the Lecompton con stitution on Kansas. Congress may, how evcr, properly require that in order to readmission, the late rebel States must satisfy us that they arc ready to susUiin free (overntnent. If they choose to imposo rcstrictions on thc elective franchise, irre spective of color, let them do it ; but if they insist on making a white skin the test, I, for one, would cxcludo their rep rcscntatives from Congress till doomsday. If the Senate and llousc of Kepresen tativcd will stand linu, we arc secure. But thc danger is that we shall be so anx ious for the completcreturn of all the reb el States, that we shall admit them before they are truly converted. What is thc temper of the Southern men ? In my re cent visit South, I saw no southern man n-ho believed that slavery w:ts actuall' gone. They arc willing to relinquish the nduie ; but cxpect to put such conditions as they choose on the freedom of thc ne groes. They expect to hirc their black laborers at a nite which will cost them no more than their support as slavcs did be fore. They expect to gain by the change in some respects to gain in rcpresenta tion in Congress. By including all thc negroes in the basis of representation in stcad of three-titths :is hcrcloforc, they ex pect to secure twelve additional represen tatives in the llouse. Any one ean cal culatc how much more will be ncedcd to give thc control of the Uouse to the cne iniitf of Freedom and of thc Government. Are we willinir to vield this l 1 believe not. Again, what aire we to do inilividually with these conquered rebels ? I um not bloody minded, but I think that security for the future requires that some of them :-hould Mifl'er the extremc pcnalty of thc law. I beHeve it would have been letier for thc countiy had the punishment of treJison as a crinie lxen more strictly en- forced. I believe it would have been for the welfarc of thc country if Aaron Burr had been humr, and if Old Ilickorv had hunr John C. Calhoun :is a traitor. Gen. Nye, the witty Scnator from Ncvada, tells a story of once on his travcls, coming across a m:m who, with a huie cudgel. was lustily bclaboring the carcass of a dead dog. '"Why do you do that?" he askcd: 'don't you see thc dog is dead ?" ,Ycs," was the answer, ''I know he is dead and tvti hc died, and I am bound toconvince some of these shcep stealing dogs that there is punishment for them after death, as well as in lifc." So, said Mr. Mor rill. I would have traitors know that their crimc must lind surc rctribution, in this world and the ncxt, too. To scttlc all these issues, is going to re quirc all our firmness and sagacity. Wc have still to meet not only the subdued and sullen southerncrs, but the northeni men who, thus far in this crisis, have shirked all their duties who have re maincd in their calm retrcats, while others have borne thc labor and lieat of the fray, and have there stored up much sound ad vice for the voters. They will now doubtless try to convince us that, as noth ing is made in sincc they werc good for nolhing in war, they must be good for peace. They are the mcn who are so gloomy over our debt ; who iind it so hard to be taxcd for the support of the Union they care so little for. It is a narrow niargin that divides these mcn from thc rebels. We must still beware of them. Mr. Morrill went on to eulojnze the bravery and constancy of our soldiers, il lustrating it by a story of a one-lcgged soldier, who said to him, "Itishard for mc, a workmg man, to lose a limb and go a cripple through lifc, but let me tell you, ivould not exchange the fact that I fought at Getiysuurg, for my feg." lo cvcry sucl hero, sjiid thc speaker, I would that a monument of bronze or marble misht bc raiscd. Concludinjr, Mr. Morrill said: We have not lost in the tcrrible contest just cnded. Wc hold our country entire. Wc see, or soon will see, every man in it a free man. Having faith in our cause aud in our soldiers, we.have conquered; hav ing faith in God, we may still pray and hope that with this, all other things may be addcd. This excellcnt speech, which we have thus imperfcctly sketched, was received with abundant applause. SPEECH OF HON. E. C. REDIXGTOX. Mr. Kedington of St. Jounsbury con sidercd this an important Convention, and hoped its declaration of principles would be clear and out-spoken. He read the resolution of the Democratic Convention pronouncing against extending thc right of suffrage to the " ignorant blacks, and said he was glad there was some such ig norance as that of the negroes, for it was universally coupled with loyalty and fidel ity. He had far rather trust an ignorant but loyal blackman with thc ballot tuan a white rebel, and he hoped to see the day when, every Avhere, his . black brother (not much blacker than himself,) could vote by his side. His heart was pained that at the gmnd review of our troops in Wrashington. no colored troops were present. If he ' had . -n Srv . , l)een President, one division of them at least, should have been thcrc, if it cost a Ul '""j had the front column, too, to sllOW to thc world that we honored our black patriots. r. , -, r Jeff and His Friends. Kecent intcllirence from Fortress Mon- - ya A "- roc says that C. C Clay h:is been taken sick ; his imprisonment is evidcntly telling on his health. Dr. Bancrott attcnds him. The doctor is doing all he can to rcstore the prisoner's health. He is suf fering from 110 particular disease, but is laboring un der general physical prostration or debility. Jelf. Davis is actually becoming robust : he is hcavier now than on thc day of his capture. Heis everivady to talk, thougli no answer is vouchsafcd him. He luis prCSeuteU Ur. Uraven Wltll lllS elCgant niecrscliaum, said, by educated pipc de votees, to be worth S50 lawful curreney of the United States. Andjhe bowl, the turbaned Zouave's head, the same author ities pronounce to be beautifully iiniiiue. though not so valuablu :is thc stcm,iu a greenback point of view. Jell. h:ts not given up siuokiug by any means. He stipulated with Dr. Craven, when he prc sented him the amber-steinmed ineer schauni, to give him a long-stemmed pipc in return. This the Doctor did. And .Jefferson now pulls the weel from an or dinary briar-root. John Mitchel is gloomy and morose. He does not endeavor to bretik the imposed silence. Hc lmtfs in reticencc. scowlini liercely on his guards, who, of course, nevcr break the silence. John is becom ing misanthropieal. Davis does not know of Mitchel's imprisonment. Thc state of the President's health caus es some anxiety. Hc has been doing too much siin-c his inau'juration, and there is danger of his breaking lown altogcthcr. auiuiay nigni ne was worse tuan nc nau'caiiitil stock. occn during ins niness. aml oui'jrcon i.ien- cr.il Barncs was callcd iu to consult with n , .. ... , Dr. Burrou'jhs, Ins medical attendant. IIc is not considered in danger, but his continued illness and the existin; uufavor- able symptoins cause some solicitude. Monday morning he was boticr, but not able to receive visitors. Those who think ol jioiuj: to :L-lnngton to wi lor oluccs or to nreneh to the Presiilent had better .1. .:n ,t .. .1..,. pwipuuuw.e.. ; ;he Coutu-c'icut -Paumpsic Itailroad Compa his health is tully restoretl. . ny 511 h htld at the Memphremagog Hou-e. sit Z ... , i Newport, n Thursday, the 27th dav of Julr ncxt. Thc lake tunnel at Chica-o Ikl ikX. . at 2 oVlock r m. for the irpose V dg a 1 board of directors and to trausact any otner busi excavatcd lor a dlrtance of 2bM0 ieet and ncss that may come before the ineetinir. is "oini: forward new at the rate of 12 ; y order cf the Direc:. ' fect in 21 hours. Gov. Smvth of I. 11. has made thc tollowing statt appoiutmeuts, each tuember : niuking as colonel : Chicl oi stalf. Hcr - bertB'Titus of Chcsterlield : aides-de- eatn, Uavnl A. :tnle ot ConeonL Julin K. Bickford of Dover. Kend.-tll F. Wor - ccstcr of Nashua and Cluirlcs G. Pickcr - ' . ing ot rot tsinoulh. I i J!.lolUCnt bttrst UV a WCStoni or.ttor : 1 " Whcie is Europe," comimred with Amcr- 0 -v- , ,l 1 . l-ii jicat owhar. A here IS huglaud l rsowhar I Ihcycall Lllgland the nilS- tress of the sea : but what makes the sea? .... , . , ., !wcvcgttodoistoturnthc3Iis.Mssippiriv - 1 - 4 .1 -ti .1 er into the Manunoth Cave. and the hnir- lish navy will be iloundcring in thc mud." Thc housc of representatives of Xew Ilampshire h:is adoptcd thc constitutional freelom nmeiidinent ly 2lo :ives to HG noes. Kight dcmocnits votwl in thc atlir inativc, while all thc rest ol that party votcd 110. What would Jefferson say to such denioerats ? Wendell Phillips declares solemnly in a letter to thc New York Post, that if thc negroes be not :dhwed to vote hc will iv pudiate the li rebel " debt ! And sup posing the negroes arc given thc elective franchise. will he pay the rebel debt That is thc question. Spriitgjiehl (III.) , State Registcr. KkIH'OTION Ol" .SOI.IUKUS' Bot'XTIKS. It is understood that thc "ovennnent is paying to dischargcd soldiers bountics in projiortion to their time of service. If they have served but a year and a half they get half the bounty promised : if two years, two thirds. The soldiers are not satisfied with this. Cieorgc F. Kobinson the brave Maine soldier who saved thc life of Secrotary Scward, has been given a clerkship worth Sl200aye:r. Pourtcen clcrks, with coppcrhcjid pro clivities, werc dismisseil from the intcrior department on the 1st instant, antl their places supplied by wounded oilicenj and soldici"S. There is a set of inhuman charlatans going about the countiy, applying snlphu ric acid to thc teeth of their dupes, wliich while it givcs a temporary brilliant whitc ness to the tceth, in a short time mins them forevcr. Look out for them. Gen. Grant's fathcr, in a speech at thc Ohio state convention, said : "IIc had often been asked if hc did not feel proud of that boy of his. Thi? reminded him of an occasion when this question was asked in the prcsence of a Dutchman, who inter rupted him by snying, IIe isn't to blamc; he couldn't help it.' " "The Man without a Country," a rc markable narration which attracted gre:it attention upon its original publieation in the Atlantic Monthly, has been published in aseparate form by Messrs. Ticknor & Fields. BOSTON JIARKET.-July l. Flour. Western, .5,7o to 12,00 PorA.Prime, $22,00 ; Mess, 2-5,00 to $27,00 to 00,00. BeeJ. $14.00 to 1G,00. Lard, Wi to 20 Ilams 19 to 21. Ilogs, dressed, 17 to 18. Buttcr. 20 to 20. Cmesc, 10 to 1G Q.Eggs, 00 to 22. Potaloes, 2,00 to 3,25. Dried Apple, 13 to 15. Beans. $2,25 to 2.50. Feas, $1,75 to 2,10. Herds qrass seeil. 55,00 to G,00. Cloter, 30 to 31. Starch.S to 10. Tallow. 153 to 1G. Uoo. Full Blood Merino.0,73to ,75; Three- fourths blood, 0,71 to 0,72; Half-blood, 0,65 to uommon, u.ou 10 u,oo. Cbrn. 0.90 to 0.95 Oats ,50 to 0.G0. Bve 1,10 to 1,12. Uops. 3o to 43. CAMBRIDGE JVARKET JhIf 1, 1805. amocst of stock at makkct: weet 15i 403f 1100 Last week 687 4295 2SW) jljearago 106 2700 03$" ' 50 ; 2d qualitv 510,00 1 10.50 ; 3d qualitj S,00 . 1 25 Per lb.s- n .total ght of hide,tallow and dressed beef A few choicest sincle pairs , oo.OQ a $13.50. Bulls, $ S.00 a S9.C0. i WorJcinii oxen. a$ - SteersS S with or without calves, as maj be agreed; far- I row and ordinarj $25 a $35. ' Sneep and Lainbs.4 a G cts. : extra 0 a 000 j cts. perlb. on are wht; or$3,OOa 6,o0 per head in lots. cxtra $0.00 a $00. Shotes, 'VTholesae 12 a 13c ; retail 13 a 16c per 1b. Fat Hcgs 9k a 13 per lb. live weight. Dress ed 00 a 00c Veal Calres P6.00 a 10 per head. j nidcs jjnshton.lia ic pei 6 a 0c. Calf-skins, 16 a lSc lal!owi o-'"-' i 50. Hidcs Brighton, G a 7c perlb. Countrjlots, Country pelts 7oc a Xathaniel L. Morsan's Estate. STATB OP VERMONT, InProl)te Conrt. heiat St. Caledonia DNJricU ss. j Johnsburv. vrlthln and for sld dWrict.on UieSth day ot Julr. A. D. 1S55. A lutrumm. nrrNrtiiic to be iht last Will aud Tes Janjcnt utXaUianlcl L. Morgan, laleof Lyndon ln said lirtrict deceaed, lclnc iiresented to the court by Alanson W. ilurpan. the esecnur thereiu named. for jirohate: It Isonleredbysald court. that all persons acicemed tliervlii.be cotlflltoapixfjratastelonof said court to te liolJen at the Prolatc Qi&oe. lu St. Johnsburr on the zii aar oi juiv, iki,pana shew caue. ir any they uav 1 . t T . . 1 . - r . -1 .a-itt - r 11 , ih It is fnrUier ordercd, that a copy ofthe record of thi order be publlshed tbree weeks successlvely ln the CilttloniAti, iirlnted at Su JoUusbnry. previuus to sat J time appulnted f nr heuia. A true co; iny of record. Attet, AsA L. FKEXCU. Jndge of Probate. is-CO pRUIT JAES. M.son-S Self-Scalin Fmit Jars the hest there is for prescrving Fruit and Tomatoes iust received and for wle bj E. JEWETT- July 1. piRST NATIONAL BANK OF ST. JOHNSBURY. Abtract of the Quarterlj- Report" of the conuilion of the First National Bank of St. Johns bury. on the morninu of the Third day of July, 1SG5. RESorncKs. U. S. 6 per ccnt. llonds, deposited with U.S. Treas. $250,000 U S. -5 per cent. bonds on hand, 4.500 7 3-10 14,450 Notes and Uills discounted. 134,017 42 Due from Xalior.al Banks, 14,493.10 lSankin llouse, 5,000 Prcmluiu account, 12,S6C57 Drafts. chccks, etc. 1.G57.C7 U. S. rcvmne stamps, 300 Ixwfui mnney, 25.S35.42 S4B3.120.1S $250,000 1S0.OO0 21.95223 11.1G795 LIAE1LITIES. uircuiatiou. jqiiors, Profitaad loss, i j i .vnrT t v,fUti -m 5463.120.1S GEO. MAY, Cash. j K. C. llEnixcTos-, Xctary Public j St JohnAanr. Julrg. 1S65. pfjNN. k PASS. R. R. R. CO. , J 1 NOTICE. . Theannual meetius ofthe Stockholders of ' Crentrv. June 23. 1SG5. 5S-60 j ninrr?Q' WFT nfUT V ' O ' C. iupanj A, llth Vt. Volnnteer. will arrire V" &nr. Fridiy CTiina. Thecitkras ofSu j.idscr i the Viduitya rcceptioa aad collation I at the Towii Ha'.l AUreturncd soldiers ofthe 1 Vf Tl,cd 10 be r??nu t , 1 he c:tisen are rcquestcd to mcct them at the CAr-W c-c:tthcin to the Town Hall. Sub- 1 Mantial proriio:i, such as cold mrats. bread ani buuer. mA other uitille foid. 1 fiinilsh r.u."",,al c at,ioa l" 103 "teran soldiers. are so- ; ncitr 1. lr b? brouht to the Tojto Uall. , Citizens let ushonor thc men who have hon- "red u ad their country at the pcril of their lnX n v c v -n . v , .1. Col. C F. SpaulJmg viU hve charge cf the ' J- - STOUDAUD, JAMES K. COLBY C SJ DAXA. anu ten otheus. 1 4 YER'S PILLS. Are va s!ci. feeble aad comjilalulncJ Are you out ot o' df r. with x-onr ytem l i C 1. . . ..,-.. V., TU.. of -.ctne-t ls creeiin5 njHin yon, ajid hoaM le aveed oy a ilmely use ofthe rlc&t renjedy. Take Ayers PUls. andcleanfeoutthe dUorder- ed hcmor imnfy tlie Mood. aud let the tlaitls more 011 They timuUte the :unctiiab of the bvK l:it -iporoa. activity t'Urtfy thf yjMeiu of th- o!.tracIlon which Hiate .IIeaM. A ciid et:le ome where ln the body. aud ueraiie? n namrai juuctl.ms Thee. if not relleved. re aei ujon tlu inelves and the urrfunding orcans. pruduc tnc senerjl acraraUon. sufferliic ad deranjment. While lu thU cuuditlon Like thee Pills. and see how directly they re!urethe natnral action of the svstem, and with lt the l.u.tyant teellni; of lieilth aca'.n. What is truo and ajijureut in thi trtvt coaiplaint is alo truein !nany vl the deejt seated and danceroas dt-tem-ter.-!. TJjt'same pnncatlve eflect espelstheui. Caued by slnillarliiroctidnandderansiuents ofthe mtural uuction if ttie Udy. they are rajildlv and many or them urely curd ty the same means. Xone who know the virtue f thee I'ills will nedeot to entilor them when erln tnnu the dirdeii thev cnre. such a llea Jache. Kinl Stoiuach. Uysenterv. Btllltns Omyialnts. Indise t!in. Deranrement of the l.iver, Oustlveaeis, Constlpa tiou. Hearthuni. Khcuuuiisiu. Dropsv. Worms aad Sup lire?l.n. whi taken in larse djes. Thev are susar coated.so that the nnwt senUive can take them caUy, and they are surely the moit pursaUve ineUiciue vet dis cuverel. aTK'S ACCt CCRE. For the sp cdyaud certaln cure of Intcrmlttent Fever. or chlllsandft ver.remlttent lever, chlll fever. dntnb cue, Iieriollcal hea lache or bllUous headache and hllilous fe vers: In-iecd.fnr the whuie class of dlseaies orlliiatiiig in biliirj deransemeut. caued by the malarla of aila matlc c.'Uutries This rcinedy ha rarely failed to core the severest caes f chlllsaml Sever. and it h.is this preat advautare over other aiue tuedtduei. that lt snbdues the complaint without injary to the patient. lt contains no qninlne or other del trrlous l$ianee, nor does It produce qninism or a y lnjcrluus eSect whaterer. Shaklns brothers ot the anny and the west, try lt and yon will endorse these as ertions. Freparedby J. C. ATEK CO.. Lowell. Mass.. and sold tiy D nsyists and dealers evervwhere. and at St. Johtubury by J, C. B1XCUAM. and UOTT i RAX UALL. taug31 GOLD IS VOWX ! AXl) SO ARE GOODS AT C. C. CHILDS' JEWELRY AXD 1500K ST0RE, St. Johnsburr Plain, Vt. AVherc all who wish to pnrchase goods in his line of trade will find it for their interest to call, as there you will ffud the largest assortment of WATOHES, GJIAINS, LOGKETS. Rini;s. Silvcr and Plated "Ware, and all such goods usually kept in a first class Jcwelry Store. Also a largc varicty of J300KS AXD S'JWTIONERY, Alburas, Diaries, Fancy Goods, Toys, Cutlcry, Tictures and Framcs, Bird Cages, Traveltng Bags and Bas kets, Wallets, &c NAME PLATES engraved and for sale. TJ Alhums (a large rariety on hand) at manu facturers reduced prices. lO All coods warranted as representcd. HAIR JEWELltY madehy Mrs. C. C. Childs. Cr Hair taken in exchange for goods. HT" Ladies False Hair constantlj on hand. Galvanizing with Gold and Silver on "Watches, Chains, &c. Mark your GotiingStencU Plates and Ink can be had at my store. Collar your Dogs as the State Latv requires.- Collars can he had and engraTed at iny store. Watch, Clock and other repairing and engrav ing done by experienced workmen or mvself, a practical irorkraan, and varranted. TJ"Seeadvertisement of "AJfewand Valua ble Invention." 57tf PRICES REDUCED ON PAPER HANG1NGS AT FAI11BANKS". 1 m&i m JUNE 29. 1865 Have been receiving within the la;t -ei New York and Boston, anetherlmVr 6:2 - W4 SUMMER GOODS, Making their stock the LARG-EST, AND MOST COMPIiETE Of at any time previons this season. Ia dress goods department Lidies may find PR1STS,LAWSS, GIXGHA2IS, CBAM BBAYS, DELAiyS, CHALLIES. MOZAJIBIQL'ES (in grecd ranV ty of stylt and price), OR GAXDJES, BERAGES, AIUSLIXS, CJiAPE jJARETZ, GRENAD1SES, POPLINS, ZEXOS, XELAXGZS, CBECK ED & PLAIX AIOHAIR ALPACAS, &c, tic, c, drc, dT. Colored, Plain, Fisnred anJ Cortlti Bl.ACK SILKSa Euclih Crapcs, Bombazint, Burathtav, Berases, Crape Jlaretz, aud other -Honrnins Goods Brilliants. Striped, TncT;ed and Fisaicd Mslks, Lace, MusKn, Linen and Paper COLLARS, Corsets, Undersleeves, Ladies. 2disses zni Childrcn's GL0A7ES AND HOS1ERY. Emhroidered, Hemstitched, Tape-bordercil as- IUTTIAL HANDKERCHIEFS, Cbildren's Hemstilched Handkerchiefs. In creat rarietv of etrlo iroolrs Goods, forLadieV, Gents Childrcn's anJ Boji "ear. Table Cloths. Nanlcins. TJnvl-,.;. HnckaVuctf Diapers. Crashes, &c EMBOSSED, CHIKTZ, felt With every article nsually kept So2j Stores. ICrManv of the above named goods "e arr sellingmuch less than at the first of montn. E. T. FAIRBANKS $ C0. 1865.